Skrev en text i Expressen, intervjuades i någon av BBC:s sändningar och ämnet togs även upp i en ganska underhållande (har jag hört) paneldiskussion i P1:s God morgon, världen!.
Uppdatering: Är även med i denna intervju.
Sakine Madon, an editorial writer who grew up in different suburbs and has worked at a youth center in one of the affected areas, echoes this view.
"Parents and schools have an important task in showing that the adult world is engaged in children's education and daily life," says Ms. Madon. But she also believes that many projects and policies aimed at enfranchising young people in Swedish suburbs have too often treated them as different from other Swedes.
As an example, Madon mentions "Blood Rhythms," a music project run by the municipality of Botkyrka, where much of the recent rioting took place.
"It was aimed at children with foreign backgrounds," explains Madon. "The idea was that they should familiarize themselves with their so-called blood rhythms. Sweden needs to quit this kind of exoticization of 'immigrants.' Treating everyone equally is a much better way to achieve integration."